>> this is al jazeera. >> good to have you with us. this is the al jazeera news hour i'm david foster and in the next 60 minutes: egypt's deposed president, mohamed morsi appears in court and rejects the entire process. the case is adjourned until january. pakistan considers retaliation over u.s. drone strikes. >> hello there, i'm felicity bar, in london, the latest in
europe, picasso and matisse. discovered in a flat in munich. from this to this. a suspect escapes disguised in a burka. >> so, the trial of egypt's deposed president mohamed morsi has been adjourned until the beginning of next year. earlier, he and other muslim leaders arrived in cairo to face charges. it was chaotic in the start. it was delayed, resumed, and finally with morsi failing to recognize the legitimacy of the court. thousands of pro-morsi suppor
supporters staged protests, several were arrested and protests from a pro-government news channel, from the supreme constitutional court and the high court. an extra 20,000 security personnel were deployed across the capitol to deal with any trouble. dominic kane is with us from cairo. over to you dominic. >> well, david, the protests we saw earlier on today have dissipated now. the streets of cairo are calm. that might well be because the security presence that made itself felt today in the streets of cairo was very intense and it certainly was in the courtroom. deposed president arrives for his trial in cairo. for the past four months he's been in detention at a secret location. as he entered the cage reserved for him and his co-defendants
his supporters greeted him with the sign of the anticoup alliance. , some opponents were heard to shout, execute him. morsi rejects the jurisdiction of the court. and says he is still the president. eventually, the senior judge felt compelled to adjourn the trial for two months. mohamed morsi's son osama told al jazeera that his father felt the proceedings are a sham. >> in the case of the no human rights no legal rights and in a call of emergency and emergency we know of emergency. it's not constitutional. it's not legal case. it is in fact of egypt. >> outside the courts, hundreds of morsi supporters had hoped
the court might dismiss the case. across the country, many of morsi's supporters were on the march. this was the scene in front of the high court in cairo. security forces used tear gas to try to get the crowds to disperse. they feel the system has lost the president. >> he is determined he is still the legitimate president and this court is not competent to try such cases. >> once the case was adjourned morsi was flown meld to the prison near alexandria his next appearance in court is scheduled for january 2014.
david, one development to bring you since i filed that report. in the prison in bord alarab, one newspaper has reported that mohamed morsi has doned his prison garb he wasn't willing to wear in the courtroom. >> i know this is a court, there are judges, there is a prosecutor. there are defendants. but are we, in your feeling, seeing any kind of legal process? >> i mean, there is certainly a process. but the outcome is a forgone conclusion. so i think it is fair to look at this as a legal cover for what is really a political maneuver and a politicized trial. >> so what happens next? the trial's been adjourned until january. do you believe that there will be any more momentum to be gained from the protest on the
street or is that also as you suggest by the lee legal procesa fate comfait accompli? >> that means pro-brother hood protests are much better organized than they were before. they are just flash mobz, can result in a fewing deaths but can't be game changers. the transition will move forward, the prosecution and you know conviction of morsi will certainly move forward. but you'll have this kind of low-grade chaos throughout, in which supporters of morse and the muslim brotherhood try to stir things up and likely fail but create quite a situation on the ground. >> it is indicative of the
situation on the ground. two former presidents of one country on trial in the same court at the same time. >> well, that's true. of course, you know, matt underwoomubarak is,egypt is in , postrevolutionary, call it what you will, transition, and there's no sign that that transition has yet taken a turn to a more democratic path. i think the street fights that you saw today are likely to continue for quite some time. >> other than those people who are disappointed is the wrong word but furious by the fact that the democratically elected president has been deposed, will there be many nations in the region, many people internationally who wish for things to change further, for
the military to take a back seat once again, given that it happened when it did? >> certainly in the international community and particularly in the west, there's broad support for military returning to the barracks and not running the country. but unfortunately the ability for the international community to affect that outcome is very, very limited. it was therefore the most likely institution to respond when morsi lost control. i think that's really the important point to america here that this is -- to make here: that this is not just the point of morsi being a bad president or noninclusive president but who lost control during his final months of power. when a president loses control, there are no really happy endings and this is one of those unhappy endings that we are
witnesses. >> we thank you very much indeed. >> thank you for having me. >> not to block supply routes to afghanistan, he says averages and pakistan's security are interpinterlinked. the opposition and the government say the killing represent the death of peace talks with the pakistani taliban. there are no precise figures but according to the bureau of investigative journalism at least two and a half thousand people have been killed by u.s. drone strikes in the last nine years. half are civilians. in pashower.
>> the interior nine sister explained to all the parliament parliamentarians, said he would give the government until the 20th of november to come out with a plan. otherwise he said that he would be forced to shut down the 92nthe-- nato supply license. the secretary general of nato hoped it would be otherwise. >> i do hope that they do realize that it is also in pakistan's interest to ensure peace, security, and stability in afghanistan. stability along the western pakistani border is different in
pakistan's self-interest. >> pakistan doesn't have many choice if you ask me because imran khan said they didn't want a war with the united states, however they wanted the united states to realize that these continued strikes would not do much for the pakistan peace process. they have had thousands of people killed and so they would be hoping that the americans also go for a quid pro quo that pakistan can tell the americans that we will stop your supply lines unless you don't stop those drone strikes. and of course they are also saying that if the next leader was chosen and he was taken out in a drone strike then where would that lead the peace process to? >> well, the man who first ordered the lines to be opened, pervez musharraf, has been
released, a cleric has also died. his legal team says the charges against him are politically motivated. still ahead on this al jazeera news hour. >> all sides are worried about the process. >> prosecutors tried to set a date of the men accused of plotting the september 11th attacks. plus: we'll have the rest of the sport in about 30 minutes. a veritable treasuretrophy of the art plundered by the nazis has been found in germany. felicity has that.
>> the haul has a value of more than $1 billion, and found by chance during a tax investigation. the discovery is believed to be art by picasso and matisse and chagal. of course the most expensive work ever sold was the scream. that made nearly $120 million. sonia gallegos has the story. broken by a german magazine, possibly the largest collection of art confiscated by the nazis was found amongst cans of food and rubbish in a darkened room,
of an apartment occupied by cornelius gullet. about 1500 masterpieces were located in the munich apartment. believed to be held in a safe at this customs office just outside munich. authorities have acted cautiously. >> the government is supporting the prosecution in the so-called degenerate art and nazi looted art. >> under hitler's regime, germans were forced to sell, greatly undervalid. the issue of restitution is one that officials have been forced
to confront. at the heart of disputes between current rnz and those who claim were the original owners, claimed to give up to the senate cities. >> we have got over a thousand picassos, 100 renoir and 100 matisse. those are great artists, quite prolific and they are the sort of pictures the nazis would have looted either to exchange to sell for hard currency or because they wanted them for their own museums. >> and with art continuing to command an increasing value, the recovery will figure in a long process who will figure into these that have not been seen for decades. good to have you with us. an extraordinary discovery, great discovery but this was found back in 2011 by these tax
investigators. why are we only hearing about them now? >> we'll speak to some very embarrassed german officials, where they will have to explain themselves why have they been sitting on these finds for two years where documents are being destroyed as memories fade and these -- the harris age, it's -- the heirs age, it's a crime to have held on to this information for two years. >> perhaps were they trying to investigate themselves without serge sort of causing an outcry and orush for people saying well i believe this belonged to my father, my grandfather, et cetera? is that possible? >> i'm sure we're going to hear some of that but there needs to be an outcry, there needs to be a rough, as these people are dying off we're losing a
generation and they should have come forward with a list almost immediately and it was very possible. so i think we'll see some very embarrassed officials tomorrow. >> how difficult will it be to trace the path of these works of art and who should own them? >> the documentation is so difficult to amass but there are groups out there doing the and doing very good work. if they had released this material we would have had a two-year head start on this. but groups that researched this type of material are anxiously y wait being for list that we can pour over. >> there are many other works of arts that are still missing aren't there? >> the big ones but these families truly lost a lot of material that was precious to them, that may not have that much value, tourist scrolls and
judeaiic items. >> thank you for coming in. the annual holiday has been dominated by russia's far right, protesting against migrants who are accused of taking their jobs. from moscow. >> russia's unity day was introduced by president putin as a national holiday eight years ago. but the march was once again hijacked by the extreme right. it's supposed to mark the victory of the russian resistance in 1612. but here there were nazi chants of sieg heil and kill the
migrants. the sentiments were all equal. we are russians, we have to stand together. >> translator: i'm russian and they live on the russian soil. i don't mind muslim people if they live in their own countries. i don't care about their jobs in iran, iraq, uzbekistan and tajikistan. they should not be on russian soil in such large numbers. >> eastern suburb of the march well away from the city center and heavily policed. they estimated the number of marchers at around 8,000, far fewer than the 30 thousand that had hoped to attend. the police are ringing every single intersection, it's not the danger here, it's in the
suburbs, away from the protests. racial tensions are particularly high this year. following riots followed by the stabbing to death of a russian last month. in the community here have warned the countrymen to take special care and close down their cafes and restaurants in case they are attacked. david chater, al jazeera, moscow. and the latest on the man hunt for the man who disguised himself in a burka to flee from police fm. the men accused of the 9/11
planning will be back in court. 17 months after the arraignment of the five men accused of plotting the 9/11 attack there's stilt no trial date. legal experts say that is because of the amount of time on legal motions in guantanamo bay. >> it's important that the fairness is achieved to the maximum extent possible. quirky consequence of that is things are going much slower that be usual. calling into question the legitimacy that this pace is supposed to secure. >> supposed to start trial on september 22nd, 2014. they argue too much time is wasted on what they consider irrelevant defense motions and justice needs to be served for nearly 3,000 people killed on
september 11th. however, the defense attorneys want to do everything they can to save their clients lives, about the defendants, their capture and the torture they suffered. they also want the black sites where the defendants were held to be preserved as evidence. plus the lawyers want the government to stop monitoring their meetings with the defendants. >> i am bad news. >> and then there is this request: defense lawyers want all the information the government gave the producers of the movie zero dark 30. from the very beginning the defendants have moved to dismiss the case for what they call government bias. but it is highly unlikely that they can persuade the judge to do so given the importance of the case. >> part of why this has taken so long is we are walking through each issue very, very carefully because i think everyone
realizes that the eyes of history are upon them. >> trying to balance the rights of the accused with the government's attempt to hold them accountable. no he feat. guantanamo bay, cuba. >> according to a two year study by military health and legal experts, their report says medical professionals helped design the inhumane treatment of detainees, force-feed guantanamo bay prisoners, the cia and the pentagon deny this. leonard rubenstein joins us. what do you suggest that these people have been made to do? >> based on the rules the pentagon and the cia
established, they oversaw and consulted on interrogation, medical and psychological information was shared with indicatorrors, doctors and nurses have been, involved with force feeding detainees. these were all based on policy. it's not a matter of some doctors and psychologists who violated rules because they were bad. they were following policy. >> so i said what were they made to do. in a sense it wasn't that they were made to do, perhaps they did it of their own free will. >> well, in the military, the military, in the command, establishes the directives and the rules. and one of the more insidious elements of this process was that they were told that all these rules and the roles that he played were reviewed and it
was perfectly ethical. so it's a lot more complicated than the image that we have of some doctor doing some wrongdoing without authority. >> do you get many of the people involved in this process coming forward to talk to you? >> unfortunately, very few have come forward. there's a lot of pressure on the medical personnel, not to talk to outsiders. and i think they're concerned also, that they will be judged if they come forward. and there is another limit -- >> can i ask you this mr. rube mr. rubenstein, if you haven't spoken to them, what do you know they were to do other than the testimony of those who allege they were abused? >> we have policies and directives that were established by the defense department.
there are some medical records that review that the lawyers have made available to us. there are reports from the international committee of the red cross. there is a body of evidence that is reviewing what's going on. that body of evidence is incomplete which is why we are calling for a more thorough investigation that the president order. >> is it still going on? >> force-feeding is definitely still going on. participation of behavioral science consultants as they're called is still -- they're still being used to support interrogation. >> well, we thank you very much indeed, that's leonard rubenstein talking to us from boston. >> thank you. >> well, coming up on the news hour, the recent partial government shutdown in the u.s. has left certain americans searching for future. >> is the u.s. government going
[[voiceover]] every day, events sweep across our country. and with them, a storm of views. how can you fully understand the impact unless you've heard angles you hadn't considered? antonio mora brings you smart conversation that challenges the status quo with unexpected opinions and a fresh outlook. including yours. al jazeera america - a new voice in american journalism - >> introduces america tonight. >> in egypt, police fired teargas at supporters of the ... >> a fresh take on the stories that connect to you. [[voiceover]] they risk never returning to the united states. >> grounded. >> real. >> unconventional. [[voiceover]] we spent time with some members of the gangster disciples. >> an escape from the expected. >> i'm a cancer survivor. not only cancer, but brain cancer. america tonight 9 eastern
on al jazeera america >> you are watching the al jazeera news hour with me david foster. time to run through the top stories. egypt's deposed president mohamed morsi, trial delayed until january. morsi refused to recognize the court's authority. nato secretary general warned blocking its supply routes to afghanistan. pakistan, killing of leader by a drone strike. pakistan's former leader, pervez musharraf is granted bail in all cases against him. ordering a raid on a mosque in
islamabad which killed 100 people. has agreed to pay $2.2 billion. johnson and johnson told doctors it was okay to use schizophrenia drugs on alzheimer's patients. eric holder set out the case against johnson and johnson. >> we are here to announce that johnson around johnson and three of its subsidiaries have agreed to pay $2.3 billion on civil claims that they marketed drugs that were not safe or effective, and they provided kick backs to pharmacies for prescribing and promoting these drugs. through these actions these companies lined their pockets at
the expense of american taxpayers, patients and private insurance industry. they drove up costs for everyone in the health care system and negatively impacted the long term solvency of the central health care programs like medicare. this global settlement resolves much major companies, now the settlement also addresses allegation he of conduct that -- allegations that recklessly but at risk children, the elderly and the disabled. in u.k, authorities are hunting a leader of al shabaab. felicity. >> he was allowed to visit his mosque in west london, changed
into a burka and vanished. teresa may was summoned to parliament to disciplinarian how that has hatched. >> the police and security service have confirmed that this man does not provide a threat to the u.k. >> mohamed ahmed mohamed was subject to a t pin, it could keep him from meeting certain people or from traveling abroad. there are ten people who are currently subjected to t pins in the u.k. and this is the second time one of them have escaped police. replacing the much more restrictive control orders. well, alice carlyle, the independent reviewer of
terrorist activity in the u.k. >> doesn't exist under t pins, we were told there would be increased surveillance under the t pin system but clearly it has failed under this occasion and what i would suggest are entirely independent circumstances. >> shelan dupont and claude verlon were abducted and shot in mali. france's fortune minister said the operation he are already underway to identify the suspects. new pictures are released of the former national security agency worker edward snowden, revelations that the nsa spied on germany's chancellor angela merkel have proadvocated outrage in the country. french police have released
a sketch of a man wanted for the murder of a family in the alps, a shooting that is still unexplained. a dutch children's rights organization is warning of what it describes as an e epidemic of youngsters being forced to perform sexual acts. handed those names to interpol. >> she is the weapon against sex traffic, she is not real. prowling the web for sex, one group trying to end it all. these are some of the men who
have been identified as terrorists. researchers log on to chattel rooms pretending to be young girls. within seconds they are being offered money in return for things we cannot repeat. >> whenever i open a chat room dozens of men swarm at me within minutes. from families, good jobs, they're athletes, it's unbelievable how diverse the pattern is. >> this is one of the chat rooms the team are using. 10 f philippines. ten years old, female, philippines. we deliberately kept the camera a little bit far away because you can't see on the screen, in one instance one man opened the conversation by saying guess what you are the same age as my
own daughter! >> in the last ten weeks, says it has been approached by more than 20,000 men from 71 countries and that's just been in 19 chat rooms. the u.n. and fbi claim that at any one time there are around three quarters of a million people looking for online sex with children. this is ngo not about entrapment but telling the world how easy it is to find pedophiles online. >> they volunteer everything they gave to us they volunteered. and our main concern our main worry is that the same will happen to this phenomenon that has happened to child pornography. a million billion dollar industry, to criminal gangs and the fbi say they have lost the war.
>> filtered on to local authorities. the victims may be in the philippines but this ngo says the perpetrators are all over the world and it will take international efforts to stop them. al jazeera amsterdam. the latest from europe but now back to david in dacca. >> the suspects are somali nationals accused of being in kenya illegally. represented by a lawyer, and the me is not guilty. and the plea is not guilty. >> armed group boca haran, at least 70 people have been killed in three separate attacks. in the lathest strike at least 27 people were shot dead and 300 homes were burnt to the ground by gunmen in the town of buma on
people suspect boca haran, although people have not taken responsibility for that attack. >> in october, fight was then targeted five police buildings in which 35 people were killed. >> for a country way way down the list of the world's wealthiest, that is what a serious of strikes has cost the country this year and there is another nationwide stoppage today the first of three days of planned strikes. it is all halting young and old alike as rob reynolds found out. >> 13-year-old should be in school today taking her junior
school certificate exam. she's been studying for it for months. but school was cancelled and exams postponed for dacca's children on monday one consequence of a nationwide three day strike. >> i am very upset, i prepared very well for the first part of this exam, the exam is postponed. >> shops were shuttered and traffic was sparse. a stark contrast with the usual frenzy of activity. this is rush hour on a normal day in dacca. the streets are choked with honoring cars and motor bikes. it is a typical scene in this city of more than 15 million people. this was the few from the same spot on monday. once the strike had taken hold. there were scattered outbreaks of violence and several deaths were reported. with vehicles set on fire and police firing prubber coated --
rubber coated steel bullets at protestors, wants her rival, sheik hazina dom step dow step . so far there have been less than 30 years of shut downs. the bangladeshi minister says the strikes cost the country $1.3 million in lost activity per day. >> in the short term what it does is it stops the economic activities, affects the supply chain, production activities get disrupted. the country of natural disaster but if this continue for a long time then you get the major
political disaster. >> while the politicians, they should be at work or at school. her mother, nasima aktar, is fed up. >> it's not normal. >> political paralysis hurting families and an entire country as it struggles to climb out of poverty. >> rob reynolds, al jazeera, dacca. >> israel's plans to build more settlements will disrupt, israelis on palestinian land. comes ahead of a visit by the u.s. secretary of state john kerry. >> this is a denial of
palestinian rights and international law. it is a failure and destroying american efforts. therefore what we need now is to hear the american reaction. we need a clear reaction to prevent israel from proceeding with their plans. >> thousands of iranians have been demonstrating outside the american embassy in teheran. it was a protest against the seizure of the embassy in 1969. held for 444 days. coming up. fighting talk out of tyler. >> i'm scott hydler. traditional mixed martial arts has arrived in thailand.
>> now, the partial shutdown of the u.s. government in october was largely due to fighting in congress. hard line members of the tea party pushed for confrontation but is not supported by all republicans. as patty culhane reports, real confrontation could come up in mobile. >> omar oglesby gets started trying to win the heart of the
republican party. he's true believe, the tea party, the most conservative part of the republican party. >> it will be a godly country, a country god can look down on and say, i'm proud of this country. but right now i don't think he's doing that,. >> he's campaigning outside a debate for this man, candidate dean young promising to change washington confrontation. >> i can tell you right now that barack obama does not want me to go to washington because we don't have a lot in common. and so there won't be a lot of bipartisanship unless these guys start coming over to our way of thinking. >> the other republican bradley byrne is statements far from liberal. >> we are spending far too much money to other countries who do not honor our principles. in fact we are sending billions of dollars to egypt and pakistan
who are using that money to attack christians. >> but for the tea party he seasonality conservative enough and in this world bastion of the old south, the republican nominee almost always goes on to win the election. washington has its eyes on mobile, alabama because political analysts say what happens here determines what actually happens for the next year. if the tea party wins, other republicans will feel it's safer not to listen to the republican leadership. >> one thing that the tea party has been affective in doing is sort of threatening saying look, if you don't toe the line, we'll find somebody to run against you. >> this is where the battle lines have been drawn. the establishment candidate has the money, grass roots support for oglesby, who promises this
is not the last fight. >> we have to keep on keeping on. we have been silent too long. >> the entire country will feel the impact. patty culhane, al jazeera. >> taking a look at that beautiful sunset, it's hard to believe what's been happening in mexico, sonia weakening now, it is likely to hit sulican navolato, all areas hit in september by hurricaning manuel. google's president, told a group in hong kong, given similar speeches in north korea and myanmar, to create better web access and not yet much has changed there.
>> the best government says i want to solve the problem of i need more entrepreneurs, more innovation. we argue at google that you have to have a free and open internet, something that hong kong has and mainland china does not and we feel very strongly about that. >> we feel very strongly that it's time for farrah. thank you david. appearance in the tournament with a win against thomas burdich. v isevrica the only.debutante in this. finished off his czech opponent in the deciding set, six-7, 6-3,
6-3. former west germany striker reported himself to the authorities by having an u undeclared swiss bank account this year. he was with the squad as they arrived from the czech republic for their upcoming champions league match on tuesday. >> first it has to be said that it was to be expected. whether i like it or not. i am surprised that our voluntary alerts to the tax authorities so far is seen as invalid. we are going to do everything in the coming march to convince the court of our arguments. cske moscow return of their champions league. manager manuel pelligrini warned of the incident that took two
weeks ago, was heard of racial reply abusing the player. >> i think uefa made the. ment that it deserved. i think that we can live in the past and we'll be an example for russia because they haven't woke up in their country. >> philadelphia eagles quarterback nick foles has equaled the record for touched passes in one game. he is the seventh player to do it, the second this season, peyton manning through seven for the denver broncos back in september. the minnesota timberwolves have won the opening three games, for the first time in three years. sunk 34 points and 15 rebounds.
while kevin martin also had 30 points. won 109 to 107. minnesota's n. hrvetionminni mitchell was penalized for the trip. lucky the devils didn't score in the second period. struck minnesota's third goal as they claim their fifth win in their last six games. traditional thai boxing, getting a beating at the hands of a young upstart. mixed martial arts leave purists fuming.
>> a 500-year-old tradition originally used only by royal thai boxers. each match begins with a traditional dance. also serves as one of the three main disciplines that mic up mixed martial arts or mma. professional mma is a sport with a rapidly increasing fan base. will it knock out the traditional form? >> i don't think m ma will take over mui thai. i think mui thai is deeply routed in the culture of thailand. >> global appeal doesn't matter, of thailand's governing sports
authority. refusing to go on camera, he said mix martial arts is banned in thailand. >> in 2012, there was an announcement made by a person in the sports authority of thailand saying that the government of thailand would be banning the sport of mixed martial arts wult that never happened. -- -- but that never happened. >> and possibly provide more opportunity for the fighters here. training locals and foreigners for 15 years. >> just like brazil, where football is their number 1 sport, you bring basketball in and it's only okay to a certain level. but not as great as football. but mma might affect the moi
thai industry. >> while there are no clear answers to the legality of professional mma, there is no doubt more fans are being participants. >> the address once again, aljazeera.com forward slash sport. all right that's it for me for now. david back to you. >> i'll see you a little bit later. thank you very much indeed. a film on the life of nelson mandela has premiered in south africa. three generations of mandela went, the former president well into his 90s was unable to be
there. >> long walk to freedom had a tough task documenting the life of the world's most famous antiapartheid leader. from nelson mandela's life and struggle for national equality, the film details his 27 years behind bars, only made the man and his cause stronger. are. >> your struggle, your commitment and your discipline has released me to stand before you today. >> we should remember where we come from, and that freedom was hard earned, in that time, it was won at a very, very heavy price. >> the $35 million film also bears the inner workings of the
mandela family and attempts to show some of their private struggles. >> when i watched the movie it was a very emotional time for me. >> the film marks the day in 1994 south africans went to the polls and mandela became the president. >> this story is so much bigger than me, than any of us. >> mandela himself hasn't seen the whole film yet. the 95-year-old is being treated at home after spending nearly three months in hospital earlier this year. but his granddaughter believes the movie would get the seal of approval. >> i know he would really really revere the movie. >> movie makers hope he will get to see the movie eventually. documenting his long life of sacrifice. >> for me and the rest of the al